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MIRROR 







*rr HOUSE 

WASHINGTON 



T0 THE 197 5 HIG 



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it lacks the class of p^tex^-r ; 

finger painting, but hell ') I , 

what power W3gz£?£i$& 

tea for two and two for tea 

fingeres dance tap toe across 

keyboard now i can go to new york 

and be a secretary 

what a waste of education 

when you click you click 

the quick bronw fox jumps over the lazy dog 

now alii need is my own pencil sharpener 

oh, isee this poem is going nowhere 

sorry bill fredericks 

if you saw me buzzing across the board yousd forgive me 

why complicate things by using capitol letters 

eecummings may you read this someday 

in fact i think ill dedicate it to you and it can be 

my poem imitating a poet powem 

god bless you 

Lisa Lipton 



THE 1975 MIRROR IS DEDICATED TO 



GEORGE MITCHELL 




We asked the First Grade 
and here's what they said 



to tell us why they like Mr. Mitchell, 



Mr. Mitchell drives us on field 
trips. He took us to catch butter- 
flies! 

Sandy Seidman 
He helped me when I came to 
school and didn't know it was a 
holiday! 

Binky Gehrs 

He's nice! 

Helen Loennig 

He's cute! 

Roxanne Caplan 

Handsome, too! 

Stephanie Novak 
George moves all the snow in win- 
ter so we don't fall down. 

Elizabeth Toyooka 

He takes good care of us. 

Mark Bransfield 




Mr. Mitchell never gets mad. 

Allegra Flindt 

George tells us what bus to get on 
and to stay out of the street. 

Sara Geist 
I think he should be principal. 

Sean Kelly 
He comes to fix the heaters when 
water runs on the floor. He should 
be President! 

Ruddy Coltman 

Mr. Mitchell picks us up if our 
driver forgets. 

Mary McCarthy 
He helps us every day. 

Sam Adams 
He has purple pants for Country 
Day! 

Tony Hirschtritt 



GOOD-BY AND GOOD LUCK TO : 




DOROTHY FOLTZ-GRAY 




ni< 



PAT LUMRY 



RON ESKREIS 




MARY ELSON 





1st Row - Barbara Modisett, Violet Dormondy, Leslie Hartz, R. R. Horn, Linda Lenthart, 
2nd Row - Jean Talley, Nancy Stevens. 




John Dean, A. Donald, Robert Anderson, Wayne Logan, George Mitchell 



F 
FACULTY 
C 
U 
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T 
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„ v 







LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY 



1st Row - Elizabeth Hunt, Kathleen Collingbourne, Carol Warkentien. 2nd Row - Mar- 
ian Holmes, Helen Turley, Joanne Thorsen, Carol Abelmann, Jane Dalton, Adele Za- 
zove, Harriet Tracy, Janet Rogers, Martha Gruenberg. 




MIDDLE SCHOOL 



From left - Kathleen Collingbourne, Charlotte Mars, Lewis Davis, Beverly Arment, Jean 
Pettibone, Elizabeth Hunt, Madeliene Thomas, Mary Ann Jentel, Michael Tratner. 



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JOHN ALMQUIST 



MARTHA PROKOS 



CAROL RADLOFF 



VINCENT ALLISON 





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SHELDON ROSENBAUM 




MARTIN McCARTY 



SUSAN TREFNY 




JAY BACH 




11 




MARY ELSON 




ROGER SHIPLEY 



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DOUGLAS DAY 




PATRICIA LUMRY 



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DORTHY FOLTZ 



JOHN INGRAM 



DOUGLAS MACDONALD 



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ANNE AVERY 




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SIMONE VALVO 






WILLIAM FREISEM 



DIANE DORN 



TAMARA PRINCE 






ELIZABETH HILL 



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EILEEN DONOGHUE 



JOAN YOUNG 



DAVID OSBERG 







WAYNE SCHRODERUS 



FRANK LOENNIG 



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MICHAEL TRATNER 






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17 





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10 




KINDERGARTEN 



Seated in wagon - G. Glockner, T. Higgenbothem, C. Avery, E. Johner. Seated around 
table- J Griffin T Kelly, J. Reinsdorf, B. Rees, V. Toyooka, K. Spector, R. Caplan. Stand- 
ing - A Kogut, E. Segal, M. Herzog, L. Reagan, Mr. Eskreis, A. Vougas, J. Segal, E. 
Schnering B Bach, K. Levinger, J. Jacobson, Miss Gruenberg, S. London, Mrs. Turley, 
K. Liner, C. Griffin, J. Hutchison. Absent - N. Thompson, J. Thompson, F. Scott, M. 
White. 



What's your favorite toy? 



Alyssa Vougas a car 

Ari Kogut a train 

Billy Bach Big Jim 

Victoria Toyooka a puzzle 

Jock Thompson blocks 

John Griffin Billy 

Mary White a tricycle 

Jessica Segal a jump rope 

Kathryn Spector Frank Fritter 

Mark Herzog Spiderman Doll 

Jonathan Hutchison trains 

Eric Johner hamburgers 

Nina Thompson tile gluing 



Elizabeth Segal horses 

Terry Kelly G.I. Joe 

Chris Avery Super Friends 

J. B. Reinsdorf sports cars 

Freddy Scott stuffed animals 

Joel Jacobson talking G.I. Joe 

Laurie Reagan making numbers on 

the chalk board 

Katherine Liner teddy bear 

Christine Griffin Christy the doll 

Rachel Caplan chickens 

Gregory Glockner Leggo 

Timothy Higginbothem two diggers 

Kristin Levinger Barbie Camper 



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1st GRADE 



1st Row - S. Geist, E. Toyooka, B. Ferdinand. 2nd Row - J. Rosen, B. Peters, R. Cap- 
Ian, S. Seidman. 3rd Row - S. Adams. 4th Row - A. Flindt, H. Loennig, S. Kelly, 
M. Bransfield, A. Hirschtritt. 5th Row - R. Coltman, G. Gehrs. Absent - J. Gordon, 
M. McCarthy. 



What do you want to be when you grow up? 



Roxanne Caplan an artist 

Allegra Flindt Mom's secretary 

Sara Geist a dancer 

Janet Gordon a teacher 

Helen Loennig a doctor 

Sandy Seidman a nurse 

Elizabeth Toyooka work with Allegra 

Samual Adams a housebuilder 

Mark Bransfield a cowboy 

Ben Ferdinand a gas station attendant 

Tony Hirschtritt a football player 

Binky Gehrs a scientist 

Sean Kelly a policeman 

Bruce Peters a five star general 



2: 




2nd GRADE 



1st Row - A. Fisher, Wigglesworth the Rabbit. 2nd Row - Mrs. Holmes, W. Hayes, E. 
Almquist, F. Dau, E. Weissbluth, J. Jentel, M. Cancellier. 3rd Row - L. Frankenthal, T. 
Bach, J. Murphy, A. Viswanathan, A. Dean. 4th Row - K. O'Malley, S. Griffin, M. 
Seymour. Absent - J. Scott, M. Atwater. 

What is your favorite T.V. show? 



Erik Almquist Bj » tman 

AnnDean Zoom 

Michelle Atwater Bugs Bunny 

Jimmy Murphy Land of the J- 08 ' 

Mary Symore Gilligan's Island 

Aditi Viswanathan A PP les Wa V 

Fernanda Dau Bannana Splits 

Shannon Griffin Little House on the Praine 

Wifit Hayes Gilligan's Island 

Jaques Jentel Charlie Brown Special 

Tracy Bach Ra Y Ra y ner 

Michel Cancellier Bugs Bunny 

Elliot Weissbluth Zoom 

Jackie Scott Emergency 

Katie O'Malley Gilligan's Island 

Lindy Frankenthal I Dream of Jeannie 

AdamFisher Batman 



24 




3rd GRADE 



1st Row - B. Griffin, J. Houghton, J. Wineman, J. Reichman, E. Fallarme, T. Sotorn, 
S. Frazier, M. Goldsmith, K. Lipman, D. Rosenbaum. 2nd Row - C. Levinger, G. Spore, 
J. Theiss, R. Greene, C. Foreman, K. Ferdman, J. Hendershot, J. Schnering, B. Peter- 



son. 



What would you do if you had a million dollars? 



Kenny Ferdman buy food (not Twinkies) 

Jamie Schnering I'd go around the world 

Chris Foreman buy doggies 

Bret Peterson keep it 

Richard Greene give it to my family 

Marc Goldsmith spend it on a limosine 

Greg Spore put it in the bank and spend a little 

Scott Frazier buy T.V.'s and a mansion 

Keith Lipman buy a crusier, join the navy 

John Hendershot buy a race track 

David Rosenbaum start a new life 

Jennifer Houghton go all over the world 

Elizabeth Fallarme buy all the candy in the world 

Jill Reichman buy a Jauar and drive around the world 

Nina Sotern buy all the books I wanted 

Jill Wineman a million "Highlights" 

Billy Griffin buy a farm 

Carl Levinger buy the Statue of Liberty 

John Theiss buy a castle 



25 




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26 







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4th GRADE 



1st row - C. Kullberg, L. Hirschtritt, A. Wirtz. 2nd row - M. Higgins, S. Soderblum, 
P. Ferdinand, J. Frankenthal, O. Mullady, Mrs. Zazove, P. Jentel, D. Kozlov, R. Sny- 
der, E. Lunding, M. Bransfield, R. Gordon. 3rd row - T. Kelly, J. Wineman, C. Char- 
nas, J. Schwarz. Absent - S. Friend. 



Who is your hero? 



Jon Schwarz me 

Reed Snyder Evil Knievel 

Tim Kelly Spiderman 

Scott Friend Larry Czonka 

Jeff Wineman Snoopy 

Laura Hirschtritt Daddy 

Caroline Kullberg my uncle 

Pam Ferdinand Judy Garland 

O'Hare Mullady Nosy 

Mike Bransfield Cleopatra 

Robert Gordon Mayor McCheese 

Eric Lunding Larson (my dog) 

Siri Soderblum George Shering 

Jenny Frankenthal Robin Hood 

David Kozlov Mr. Benson 

Chris Charnas Jim Hart 

Allison Wirtz Dice Girl 

Maura Higgins Porky Pig 



28 




5th GRADE 



Kneeling - M. Bransfield, L. Osberg. 1st row - M. Shore, L. Bartell, M. Goldin, D. 
Lamensdorf, M. Melhus, S. Faurot. 2nd row - H. Gordon, S. Rosenbaum, J. Stone, 
L. Handelman, Miss Collingbourne. In tree - P. Clemis, M. Peters, L. Gigante. 

What do you look forward to in Middle School? 



Mike Goldin . . art, music, lunch, and all that 

stuff 
Marjie Bransfield .... another year with Miss 

Collingbourne 

Suzanne Faurot getting older 

Lauren Handelman more opportunities 

Laurie Osberg recess in the morning 

Mark Shore art and gym 

Martin Melius Little League 



Jennifer Stone getting new teachers 

Marc Peters playing quarterback 

David Lamensdorf . . . more advanced courses 

Sharon Rosenbaum music with Daddy 

Lisa Gigante I don't look forward to it, 

but, homework 

Perry Clemis floor hockey 

Howard Gordon .... going to another school 



29 







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6th GRADE 



from back left - L. Tolan, N. Kogan, S. Kogan, R. Appel, P. Scott, K. Nedzel, L. Levy, 
S Lewis J Fuller, J. Louis, L. Harwich, R. Marx, W. Penner, G. Smith, T. Meek, B. 
Viswanathan, K. Furrer, M. Kotler, J. Weinbrenner, S. Almquist, J. Peters, K. Nielsen, 
W. Friend, L. Peller, E. Mackevich. Absent - K. Dolkart, D. Hines, E. Kogut, R. Kap- 
lan, H. Schack. 



32 














7th GRADE 



1st Row - B. Raffaldini, M. D. Smith, C. Cain, D. Reinsdorf, N. Petersen, C. Tolan, 
M. Peebles. 2nd Row - J. Cain, J. Foreman, L. Sievers, J. Franke, J. B. Bossart, M. Roe- 
nisch, M. Bransfield, M. Elisha, J. Server, J. Ablemann, M. Weisenberg. 3rd Row - H. 
Fuller, J. Saks, S. Snyder, M. Perman, C. Spore, E. Schwarz, A. Handelman, P. Kar- 
min, A. Van Doren, T. Wright, S. Hemphill. Absent - T. Farmer, M. Feinstein. 



33 



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8th GRADE 



1st Row - S. Banhalmi, P. Friend, A. Goldmann, A. VanHooser, J. Springer, M. Kraft, 
A. McNear, N. Sotern, M. Harland, J. DeLong, B. Furrer, T. Stratton, J. Raffaldini, 
J. Ramseur, P. Wirtz, B. Higgins, J. Harza, K. Hurwith. 2nd Row - M. Kullberg, K. 
Holmes, L. Stone, K. Osberg, M. Lewis, C. Roenisch, A. MacLeod. Absent - P. Vick, 
M. Berman, K. Karmin, M. Mages. 



36 





37 







39 




9th GRADE 



1st row - M. Magel, J. Hurwith, R. J. Damon, M. Thorsen, R. Wineberg, D. Fein- 
stein, G. Nevitt, J. Nedzel, B. Sklare, J. Green, L. Wright, G. Rogers, C. Cuncannan, 
L. Press. 2nd row - J. Keim, B. Pinsof, P. Theiss, P. Tower, S. Schwinn, S. Hitchcock, 
D. Makevich, B. Weisenberg, J. Kraft, T. Hatchett, A. Huiner, A. Seidenberg, S. 
Cooper, A. Walker, C. Rocca. Absent - J. Collomb, L. Tolan, J. Brundage, J. Matsou- 
kas, T. Parker, S. Timmins. 



40 








41 



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10th GRADE 



1st row - J. Soffer, C. Colbert, T. Deans-Barrett, B. Anderson, P. Gibson, S. Patton, 
B. Elisha, C. Schnering, J. Tolan, D. Sahlin. 2nd row - A. VanHooser, A. Siewers, J. 
Wilking, D. Roenisch, J. Feinstein, S. Bransfield, D. Deuble, F. Dammann, J. Berliss, J. 
Alexander, C. Smutny, J. Strauss. 3rd row - S. Spencer, M. Budwig, B. Peters, M. Lip- 
man, C. Macdonald, M. Kraft, M. Wells, K. Franke, N. Smith, L. Stone. Absent - A. 
Dalmar, A. Hines, K. Lewis, A. Newenhouse, R. Wittlin, L. Yee, R. Balderas, P. Kogut, 
D. Nedzel, D. Pritzker, M. Sargis, B. Thompson, S. Walter. 



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11th GRADE 



1st Row - S. Lazar, L. Ruwitch, N. Gottlieb, G. Lynde, B. Weiss, K. Kurrus, L. Eisner, 
K. Button, B. Bruemmer, J. Figg, P. Marienthal. 2nd Row - J. Parker, S. West, A. 
Brown, J. Hunter, R. Lipsky, N. Beisel, N. Castle, G. Jessen, S. Marshall, T. Loeff, S. 
Ames, J. Deuble, J. Smothers, M. Smerling, C. Esposito, K. Wirtz, K. Spencer. 3rd 
Row - T. Blumberg, J. Thomas, L. Hunt, T. Freisem, D. Steinschneider, P. Flanzer, C. 
O'Connor, Y. Newenhouse, E. Weisenberg, J. Farmer, M. Mandeltort, F. White, P. 
Silberman, D. Meyer. 4th Row - W. Kaplan, S. Feinstein, J. McNear, S. Perkins. Absent 
- N. Balugo, L. Braan, M. Gerlits, M. Holmes, T. Jude, D. Carroll, K. Jaicks, V. James, 
C. Rosenburg, P. Thorsen. 



45 







46 




s 

SENIORS 

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47 



THOMAS HENRY ABELMANN 



They that can give up essential Liberty 
to obtain a little temporary Safety de- 
serve neither Liberty nor Safety. 

Benjamin Franklin 



The great secret of success in life is 
to be ready when opportunity comes. 

Desraeli 




I do not know what your destiny will be, but one thing 
I do know: the only ones among who will be really 
happy are those who have sought and found how to 



serve. 



Albert Schweitzer 




Life is no brief candle for me. It is a sort of splendid 
torch which I have got hold of for a moment and I 
want to make it burn as brightly as possible before 
handing it on to future generations. 

George Bernard Shaw 



i 



DAVID CRAIG BERNSTEIN 





Now, if 6 turned out to be 9 

I don't mind, I don't mind 

Alright, if all the hippies cut off all their hair 

I don't care, I don't care 

Dig, 'cause I got all my own world 

To live through 

And I ain't gonna copy you 

White-collared conservative flashing down the street 
Pointing their plastic finger at me 
They're hoping soon that my kind will drop and die 
But I'm gonna wave my Freak Flag high, high 

Wave on, Wave on 

Go ahead Mr. Businessman, you can't dress like me 

I'm the one that's gotta die when it's time for me to die 

So, let me live my life the way I want to 

Sing on, brother, play on, drummer 

Jimi Hendrix 





Ideas came into my mind quite unrelated to graphic art, notions 
that so fascinated me that I longed to communicate them to other 
people. This could not be achieved through words, for these 
thoughts were not literary ones, but mental images of a kind that 
can only be made incomprehensible to others by presenting them 
as visual images. 

M. C. Escher 



. . . and as we wind on down the road, 

Our shadows taller than our soul, 

There walks a lady we all know, 

Who shines white light and wants to show, 

How everything still turns to gold, 

And if you listen very hard, 

The time will come to you at last, 

When all are one and one is all, 

To be a rock and not to roll. 

And she's buying a stairway to Heaven. 

Led Zepplin 



MICHAEL LAWRENCE BIRD 



50 





PHILIP BOAL 




The secret of living is to own a convertible and a lake. 
If the sun is shining, you can ride around in your conver- 
tible and be happy. It is starts to rain, it won't spoil 
your day because you can just say, "Oh well, the rain 
will fill up my lake." If your lake is drying up, you can 
say, "Oh well, this is nice weather for riding in a con- 
vertible." 

Charlie Brown 






There's a feeling I get 

When I look to the West 

And my spirit is crying for leaving 

In my thoughts I have seen rings of smoke 

Through the trees 

And the voices of those who stand looking 

And it's wispered that soon if we all 

Call the tone 

Then the piper will lead us to reason 

And a new day will dawn for those 

Who stand long 

And the forests will echo with laughter. 

Led Zepplin 




ELIZABETH ADAMS BREUER 



"Behold this dreamer cometh . . ." 

Genesis 



"Man doesn't really exist unless he's 
fighting against his own limits" 
from Bread & Wine 
Ignazio Silone 





DONNA ILEEN BUDDINGTON 



One of the best paying professions is getting 
ahold of pieces of country in your mind, learn- 
ing their smell and their moods, sorting out the 
pieces of a view, deciding what grows there and 
there and why, how many steps that hill will 
take, where this creek winds and where it meets 
the other one below, what elevation timber 
line is now, whether you can walk this reef at 
low tide or have to climb around, which con- 
tour lines on a map mean better cliffs or moun- 
tains, this is the best kind of ownership and the 
most permanent. 

It feels good to say 'I know the Moose 
Basin', but of course you don't — what you 
know better is yourself, and the Grand Tetons 
and Moose Basin have helped. 




A! Elbereth Gilthoniel! 
silivren penna miriel 
o menel aglar elenath, 
Gilthoniel A! Elbereth. 



Tolkien 




*&&:%?& 




BARBARA CLAIRE CALLIHAN 



Wednesday morning at five o'clock as the day begins 
Silently closing her bedroom door 
Leaving the note that she hoped would say more 
She goes downstairs to the kitchen 

clutching her handkerchief 
Quietly turning the back door key 
Stepping outside 
-She is free— 
SHE 

("We gave her most of our lives") 
IS LEAVING 

("Sacrificed most of our lives") 
HOME 

("We gave her everything money could buy.") 
She's leaving home after living alone for so many years. 
BYE BYE 

Father snores as his wife gets into her dressing gown 
Picks up the letter that's lying there 
Standing alone at the top of the stairs 
She breaks down and cries to her husband 
"Daddy our baby's gone! 
Why should she treat us so thoughtlessly? 
How could she do this to me?" 
SHE 

("We never thought of ourselves") 
IS LEAVING 

("Never a thought for ourselves") 
HOME 

("We struggled hard all our lives to get by") 
She's leaving home after living alone for so many years. 
BYE BYE 

Friday morning at nine o'clock she is far away 
Waiting to keep the appointment she made 
Meeting a man from the moter trade 
SHE 

("What did we do that was wrong?") 
IS LEAVING 

("We didn't know it was wrong.") 
HOME 

Fun is the one thing that money can't buy. 
Something inside that was always denied for so many years. 
BYE BYE 

SHE'S LEAVING HOME 
BYE BYE 

The Beatles 






HELENMARY CHARNAS 



All that is gold does not glitter, 
Not all those who wander are lost, 
The old that is strong does not whither 
Deep roots are not reached by the frost. 

J. R. R. Tolkien 



The man who fears no truths has nothing to 
fear from lies. 

Thomas Jefferson 



The woods are lovely dark and deep, 
But I have promises to keep, 
And miles to go before I sleep, 
And miles to go before I sleep. 
Robert Frost 




Let the word go forth from 
this time and place, to friend 
and foe alike, that the torch 
has passed to a new genera- 
tion of Americans. 

John F. Kennedy 



Linus on Hidden Ability 

Everyone's upset because I didn't make the honor role . . . 
My mother's upset, my father's upset, my teacher's upset, 
the principle's upset . . . Good grief! They all say the same 
thing . . . they're disappointed because I have such potential . . . 
THER'S NO HEVIER BURDEN THAN A GREAT POTENTIAL! 
Schultz 



When old dreams die, new ones come 
to take their place. God pity a one- 
dream man. 

Robert Goddard 



The heart hath its reasons, 
which the reason knows not 
of. 

Blaise Pascal 




JULIA FOSTER CORBETT 



Do not be embarrased to learn things you do not know. 
Do not blush at what you must be taught . . . rather 
blush if you are ignorant and not willing to learn. 

Tobriner Snum 





The highest and happiest of all things is for one to love, 
even though one is unloved; but most joyful of all is, 
while loving, to be oneself loved entirely. 

Tobriner Snum 



No treasure is more certain than sure friendship. 

Tobriner Snum 



... in the inevitable inquest that followed, 

it was found by questionable means that our hero, 

a man of disputable substance, characterized by 

a smile on the sly as it wee, left us with 

a message classically opaque, but covertly to the point. 

It said: 
Dear Raul, 

I have died an amazingly silent death after being assassinated by a 
volatile young parasite, claiming innocence due to a somewhat nefar- 
ious affair of heart I was accused of perpetuating with a mutual loved 
one. I can't remember the name of my assailant or the color of his teeth 
(he did sport an energetic looking arm-band with matching socks). 
After my initial shock, my tormentor supplied me with an amiable pa- 
dre who was very generous, contributing to my silent passage with tan- 
gible, worldly relief. Before I go, I want to apologize for this burglary. 
You'll understand . . . 





PAUL G. Del GRECO 





RICHARD FREDERICK De LONG 



Searchin' 
Walkin' home from school 
Teachers bitchin' ! 
Really bitchin' ! 
Some done 
Really screwed 

Home from school 
Mother nippin' 
Brother trippin' 
All itchin' 

Searchin' for the peace 
Really miss my niece 
Thinkin' movin' East 
Really miss my peace 

Richard De Long 





CLARK C. ELLIOTT 







1 





WILLIAM LEWIS FREDERCK 





And now the end is near and I face the final curtain. 

My friend I'll say it clear, I'll state my case of which I'm 
certain. 

I lived a life that's full, I've traveled each and every high- 
way, 

And more, much more than this, I did it my way. 

Yes, there were times I'm sure you knew, when I bit off 

more than I could chew. 
But through it all, when there was doubt, I ate it up and 

spit it out. 
I faced it all, and I stood tall and did it my way 
For what is a man, what has he got if not himself. 
Then he has to say things he truly feels 
And not the words of one who kneels. 
The record shows, I took the blows, and did it my way. 

Gilles Thibault 




JAY FREEMAN 




I 




MYLA JANET FROHMAN 



Only when a juggler misses catching his ball 
does he appeal to me. 

Kahil Gibran 






ooftS 



CLIFFORD GERARD GATELY 



^SONS 





Most men, even in this comparatively 
free country, through mere ignorance 
and mistake, are so occupied with the 
factitious cares and superfluously coarse 
labors at life, that its finer fruits cannot 
be plucked by them. 

Henry David Thoreau 



To each his own. 




!fff 




Power unanointed may come - 
Dominion (unsought by the free) 

And the Iron Dome 
Stronger for stress and strain, 
Fling her huge shadow athwart the main; 
But the Founders dream shall flee. 
Herman Melville 



Gaily bedight, 

A gallant knight, 

In sunshine and in shadow, 

Had journeyed long, 

Singing a song, 

In search of Eldorado. 

But he grew old - 

This knight so bold - 

And o'er his heart a shadow, 

Fell as he found 

No spot of ground 

That looked like Eldorado. 

And, as his strength, 
Failed him at length, 
He met a pilgrim shadow - 
"Shadow," said he, 
"Where can it be - 
This land of Eldorado?" 

"Over the mountains 
Of the moon, 

Down the Valley of the Shadow, 
Ride, boldly ride," 
The shade replied, 
"If you seek for Eldorado. 
Edgar Allen Poe 



Woman is "defective and accidental . . . 
a male gone awry ... a result of some 
weakness in the (father's) generative 
power ..." 

St. Thomas Aquinas 



BRUCE KAY GOODMAN, Jr. 




The Life of every individual, surveyed as 
a whole, is a tragedy. 

A. Schapenhauer 





WENDY ELAINE GRIGGS 



Young love-making, that gossamer web! Even the 
points it clings to — the things whence its subtle inter- 
lacings are scarcely perceptible: momentary touches 
of finger-tips, meetings of rays from blue and dark 
orbs, unfinished phrases, lightest changes of cheek 
and lip, faintest tremors. The web itself is made of 
spontaneous beliefs and indefinable joys, yearnings of 
one life toward another, visions of completeness, 
indefinite trust. 

George Eliot 



As a navigator might say, I steer my vessel 
without fear for my faith is strong and experi- 
ence too vast to be engulfed by the threatening 
waves. 



Wendy Griggs 




The problem of education is two- 
fold: first to know, and then to utter. 
Everyone who lives any semblance of 
an inner life thinks more nobly and 
profoundly than he speaks. 

R. L. Stevenson 




LAWSON W. HILL 





66 




ERNEST B. HOB ART 





A man who lives from a why can handle any how, but 
he who knows how, and not why, cannot even live as 
a man. 

Nietzsche 



It is better to be Socrates dissatisfied than a pig 
satisfied. 

John Stuart Mill 



S»*J 





"When a man starts to learn, he is never clear about his objectives. 
His purpose is faulty* his intent is vague. He hopes for rewards that 
will never materialize, for he knows nothing of the hardships of learn- 
ing. He slowly begins to learn bit by bit at first, then in big chunks. 
And his thoughts soon dash. What he learns is never what he pictured, 
or imagined, and so he begins to be afraid. Learning is never what one 
expects. Every step of learning is a new task, and the fear that man is 
experiencing begins to mount mercilessly, unyielding. His purpose be- 
comes a battlefield." 

"What will happen to man if he runs away in fear?" 

"Nothing happens to him except that he will never learn. He will 
never become a man of knowledge. He will perhaps be a bully, or a 
harmless, scared man; at any rate, he will have put an end to his crav- 
ings." 

Carlos Castaneda 

The Teachings of Don Juan 



v '*v .*»S ' 4i 



MARY GRISWOLD HUNT 






CHARLES HOWARD INGRAM 



The deepest feeling always 
shows itself in silence. 

Anonymous 



Never neglect friendship 
where it is offered, for there 
will be a time when that 
friendship will be needed. 

Charlie Ingram 




"Perhaps, Please" 
Irving 



You will find, as you look back upon your 
life, that the moments that stand out are the 
moments when you have done things for 
others . . . 

Anonymous 





"That's nice, when a five year old 
comes in off the hill in the morning, 
before the sun has burned away the mist, 
and she's carrying a jagged fistful of 
Orange Poppies . . . 

And all the walk her own idea. 

And all the poppies a gift for you." 

Joan Baez 



MARY VICTORIA JOYCE 



"A friend is someone who knows every- 
thing about you, 
And loves you just the same." 

unknown 



"You may forget the one with whom 

you laughed, 
but you'll never forget the one with 

whom you cried" 

Gibran 




Thanks for the thirteen years! 



ME 




And even suffering and grieving is better than 
nothing; there is only one thing worse than not 
being alive, and that's shame. But you can be 
alive forever, and you always wear out life long 
before you have exausted the possibilities of 
living. 

Go Down Moses 

William Faulkner 




MATTHEW STEVEN KAPLAN 





71 




THEODORE ROOSEVELT KILGORE III 



"Reputation is an idle and most 
false imposition; oft got without 
merit, and lost without deserv- 
ing." 

Shakespeare 

Othello Act II Scene 3 



"If man wants to purge his soul from 
vileness, cling forever to his ancient 
Mother Earth." 
Dostoyevsky 





JANE ANDREWS KNOWLTON 





"and the seasons they go round and round 

and the painted ponies go up and down 

We're captive on a carousel of time 

We can't return, we can only look 

behind from where we came 

and go round and round and round 

in the circle game." 

Joni Mitchell 




73 




GARY JOSEPH KOVACS 



And what will I say 
When they ask me of life? 

That I know 

A complete and fulfilling happiness, 
A love that will not 

surrender to songs 

of sorrow 
And 
A person who makes a 
life worth living. 

Jan Sikorski 



From DESIDERATA 

Go placidly amid the noise and haste and remem- 
ber what peace there may be in silence. As far as pos- 
sible without surrender be on good terms with all 
persons. Speak your truth quietly and clearly; 
and listen to others, even the dull and ignorant; 
they too have their story. 





LISA DAWN LIPTON 





Nothing on earth could be so fine 
As a loaf of bread, a jug of wine, 
And a wallabee full of granola. 



The lunatic, the lover, and the poet 
Are of the imagination all compact. 

Theseus 

A Midsummer Nights Dream 



The Lost Feed 

Seven actresses, impersonating hens and chickens, 
should, while retaining their human modesty and dignity, 
act out in as chicken-like a way as possible the drama of 
the lost feed. The feed for the day is missing. None of the 
hens or chickens present is responsible for the absence of 
the feed, but each one suspects that some one of the 
others on-stage may be the culprit. Whatever the hens 
and chickens do, they sould make no strictly personal 
remarks when they accuse one another. Their accusations 
should be rather flat and rather general, accusations 
which could be leveled at just about anybody about any- 
thing. Chicken life is not thought to be very dif- 
ferentiated. After the chickens and hens have been argu- 
ing for a long time, the feed should be brought in and 
given to them. 





If you know someone well you know when to pressure him, 
you know when to punish him, you know when to comfort him, 
and you know when to leave him alone. So if you know your- 
self well you will treat yourself the same. Live up to your best. 
Do not distress yourself. Be yourself. Be careful. Have faith. 
Love. Strive to be happy. Go humbly forward with confidence. 
Be human. Live. 



After 14 years at North Shore I have 
so much to look backward to with 
pride and a lot to look forward to 
with hope. 

Thanks! 





KIMBERLY CAROLYN LOUIS 





Prepare thee for eternity, 
and do not make delay, 
extreme thy precious time, 
which passes so swift away. 



TRACY VERNON MAYNARD 





NANCY HAWES MINER 



"For to me, to live is Christ, and to die is gain." 

Philippians 1:21 





"But whatever things were gain to me, those things I have counted as 
loss for the sake of Christ. 

More than that, I count all things to be loss in view of the sur- 
passing value of knowing Christ Jesus my Lord, for whom I have 
suffered the loss of all things, and count them but rubbish in order 
that I may gain Christ, and may be found in Him, not having a righ- 
teousness of my own derived from the Law, but that which is through 
faith in Christ, the righteousness which comes from God on basis of 
faith. 

that I may know Him, and the power of His resurrection and the 
fellowship of his sufferings, being conformed to his death; 

in order that I may attain to the resurrection from the dead. 

Not that I have already obtained it, or have already become per- 
fect, but I press on in order that I may lay hold of that for which also 
I was laid hold of by Christ Jesus. 

Brethren, I do not regard myself as having laid hold of it yet; 
but one thing I do: forgetting what lies behind and reaching forward 
to what lies ahead. 

I press on toward the goal for the prize of the upward call of God 
in Christ Jesus" 

Philippians 3:7-14 




"Each second we live in a new and unique moment of the 
universe, a moment that never was before and will never be 
again. And what do we teach our children in school? We teach 
them that two and two make four, and that Paris is the capital 
of France. When will we also teach them what they are? We 
should say to each of them: Do you know what you are? You 
are a marvel. You are unique. In all of the world there is no 
other child exactly like you. In the millions of years that have 
passed there has never been another child like you. And look at 
your body - what a wonder it is! Your legs, your arms, your 
cunning fingers, the way you move! You may become a 
Shakespeare, a Michelangelo, a Beethoven. You have the 
capacity for anything. Yes, you are a marvel. And when you 
grow up you must cherish one another. You must work - we 
all must work - to make this world worthy of the Children." 

Pablo Casals 



JOSHUA PINCHAS PAUL 






79 




SHALA KAYE PRICE 



Charge them that are rich in this world, that they be not high- 
minded nor trust in uncertain riches, but in the living God; 
who giveth us richly all things to enjoy; that they do good; 
that they be rich in good works, ready to distribute, wiUing to 
communicate; laying up in store for themselves a good foun- 

dati ° n ■ ' • 1 Timothy 17, 18, 19 



"If you love someone very much, set them free. 
If they return, they're yours. 
If not, they never were." 
Marnie 





-. 




z*s\ 



80 




PAMELA LANE RAHMANN 



Prayer of the Vision Seeker 

Grandfather, great mysterious one! You have been 
always and before you nothing has been. There is no- 
thing to pray to but you. The stars all over the heavens 
are yours and yours are the mountains and the grass- 
es of the earth. You are older than all need, older than 
all pain and prayer. Day in, day out, you are the life 
of things. Grandfather, all over the world the faces of 
living ones are alike in tenderness for they come up 
out of the ground and look to thee. The mysterious 
one looks upon thy children that they may face the 
world and walk the good road to the day quiet. Teach 
me to walk the soft earth, a relative to all that live. 

American Indian Prayer 





JOHN BOYD RODGERS III 




Nippon 








CLAUDIA SYBILLA SCHIMERT 



A Picture is not thought out or settled beforehand 
while it is being done, it changes as ones thoughts 
change. And when it is furnished, it still goes on 
changing, according to the state of mind of who- 
ever is looking at it. 

Pable Picasso 



One may admire a painting; one visits with a statue. A paint- 
ing — being flat — can be viewed only from the front and makes 
a singular, though not necessarily simple impression. By con- 
trast, a sculpture must be surveyed in the round. It invites 
touch; it changes with the light and with the angle of view. 
It begs to be discovered. 

Paul Eluard 





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Mf* ; ~ *»».' was 




*. '- - V 



















I 





"I've never really done anything to create what has hap- 
pened. It creates itself. I'm here because it happened. But 
I didn't do anything to make it happen apart from saying 

'Yes'." 

Ringo 



The moment passes. 

Yet, how many realize they will never behold it 

again? 
The time you love, laugh, or pass in sorrow, 
will never be repeated. 
To some this is good, to me it is not. 

D.S. 



I 



. 



DEBRA LYNN SERVER 



'Imagine all the people, 

Living for today . . . 
John Lennon 





STEPHEN ANDREW SOLOVY 




"If you compare yourself with others, 
you may become vain and bitter; for al- 
ways there will be greater and lesser 
persons than yourself." 

Desiderata 



Souviens-toi que le Temps est joueur avide 
Qui gagne sans tricher, a tout coup! C'est la loi. 

'L' Horloge' 
Charles Baudelaire 





I left my happy home to see what I could find out. 

I left my folk and friends with the aim to clear my mind out. 

Well I hit the rowdy road, and many kinds I met there. 

So on and on I go, the seconds tick the time out, 

There's so much left to know, and I'm on the road to find out. 

Well in the end I'll know, but on the way I'll wonder, 

Through descending snow, and through the frost and thunder. 

I listen to the wind come howl, telling me I have to hurry. 

I listen to the robin's song saying not to worry. 

So on and on I go, the seconds tick the time out, 

There's so much left to know, and I'm on the road to find out. 

Cat Stevens 



And it's wispered that soon if we all call the tune, 

Then the piper will lead us to reason. 

And a new say will dawn for those who stand 

long 
And the forests will echo with laughter. 

Led Zeppelin 



ELIZABETH ANN SPRINGER 






"And let today embrace the past with 
remembrance and the future with 
longing." 

Gibran 



IF 

If you can keep your head when all about you 

Are losing theirs and blaming it on you, 
If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you, 

But make allowance for their doubting too' 
If you can wait and not be tired by waiting, 

Or being lied about, don't deal in lies, 
Or being hated don't give way to being hating, 

And yet don't look to good, nor talk too wise. 

If you can dream — and not make dreams your master; 

If you can think — and not make thoughts your aim, 
If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster 

And treat those two imposters just the same; 
If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken 

Twisted by knaves to make a trap of fools, 
Or watch the things you gave life to, broken, 

And stoop and build 'em up with worn-out tools. 

If you can make one heap of all your winnings; 

And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss, 
And lose, and start again at your beginnings 

And never breathe a word of your loss; 
If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew 

To serve your turn long after they are gone 
And so hold on where there is nothing in you 

Except the Will which say's to them: "Hold on!" 

If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, 

Or walk with Kings— nor lose the common touch, 
If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you, 

If all men count with you, but none too much; 
If you can fill the unforgiving minute 

With sixty seconds' worth of distance run, 
Yours is the Earth and everything that's in it, 

And — which is more — you'll be a Man, my son! 

Rudyard Kipling 




KAREN BETH STONE 



Partir, c'est mourir un peu. 





The Road Not Taken 
Two roads diverge - in a yellow wood 
And sorry I could not travel both 
And be one traveler, long I stood 
And looked down one as far as I could 
To where it bent in the undergrowth 




Then took the other, as just as fair 
And having perhaps the better claim, 
Because it was grassy and wanted wear; 
Though as for that the passing there 
Had worn them about the same, 

And both that morning equally lay 
In leaves no step had trodden black. 
Oh, I kept the first for another day! 
Yet knowing how way leads on to way, 
I doubted if I should ever come back. 



MARJORIE JANE STRONG 



I shall be telling this tale with a sigh 
Somewhere ages and ages hence: 
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I 
I took the road less traveled by, 
And that has made all the difference. 

Robert Frost 






RANDOLPH TRUMBULL 




Knowledge can be communicated, but 
not wisdom. One can find it, live it, be 
fortified by it, do wonders through it, 
but one cannot communicate and teach 
it. 

Herman Hesse 





MILES TICHENOR WHITE 



Old man sitting by the side of the road, 

with the lories rolling by 

Blue moon sinking from the weight 

of the load 

And the buildings scrape the sky 

Cold wind ripping down the ally at 

dawn and the morning paper flies 

Dead man lying by the side of the road 

with the daylight in his eyes . . . 




Blind man running thru the light 
of the night 

With an answer in his hand 
Come on down to the river of sight 
And you can really understand 
Red lights flashing thru the window 
in the rain 

Can you hear the sirens moan? 
White cane lying in the gutter in the lane 
if your walking home alone 
Don't let it bring you down. 
Niel Young 





MARK ANDREW WOLLAEGER 



How can you be in two places at once, when 
you're not anywhere at all. F.T. 



We build models of the past and then use them spatiologically to reify 
and measure Time. Let us take a familiar example. Zembre, a quaint 
old town on the Minder River, near Soriere, in the Valais, was being 
lost by degrees among new buildings. By the beginning of the century 
it had acquired a definitely modern look, and the preservation people 
decided to act. Today, after years of subtle reconstruction, a replica of 
the old Zembre, with its castle, its church, and its mill extrapolated on- 
to the other side of the Minder, stands opposite the modernized town 
and separated from it by the length of a bridge. Now, if we replace 
the spatial view (as seen from a helicopter) by the chronal one (as seen 
by a retrospector), and the material model of old Zembre by the mental 
model of it in the Past (say, around 1822), the modern town and the 
model of the old turn out to be something else than two points in the 
same place at different times (in spatial perspective they are at the same 
time in different places). The space in which the modern town coagu- 
lates is immediately real, while that of its retrospective image (as seen 
apart from material restoration) Shimmers in an imaginary space and 
we cannot use any bridge to walk from one to the other. In other words 
(as one puts it when both writer and reader flounder at last in hope- 
less confusion of thought), by making a model of the old town in one's 
mind (and on the Minder) all we do is to spatialize it (or actually drag 
it out of its own element onto the shore of Space). Thus the term "one 
century" does not correspond in any sense to the hundred of feet of 
steel bridge between modern and model towns, and that is what we 
wished to prove and have now proven. 

Vladimir Nabokov 

Ada 




The Seniors have made the following College choices : 

Tom Abelmann Northwestern University 

David Bernstein Not attending 

Mike Bird Hobart 

Philip Boal Ohio University 

Liz Breuer Connecticut College (Jan. 

Donna Buddington Kirkland 

Barbara Callihan Vassar 

Helenmary Charnas Smith 

Julie Corbett Skidmore 

Paul del Greco Miami University (Ohio) 

Richard DeLong New England 

Clark Elliott New England 

Bill Frederick Macalester 

Jay Freeman Reed 

Myla Frohman Stephens 

Cliff Gately Evergreen State 

Bruce Goodman Pomona 

Wendy Griggs Northwestern University 

Lawson Hill University of Colorado 

Bud Hobart University of the Pacific 

Mary Hunt Ohio Wesleyan 

Charlie Ingram Denison 

Vicki Joyce Drake 

Matt Kaplan Carleton 

Ted Kilgore Amherst 

Drew Knowlton St. Lawrence 

Gary Kovacs Wabash 

Lisa Lipton Ithaca 

Kim Louis Sweet Briar 

Tracy Maynard Colby Sawyer (N.H.) 

Nancy Miner Yale 

Josh Paul Yale 

Shala Price Ohio University 

Pam Rahmann Stephens 

Chip Rodgers Northwestern University 

Claudia Schimert Undecided 

Debbie Server Vanderbilt 

Steve Solovy Brandeis 

Liz Springer Carleton 

Karen Stone Smith 

Marjorie Strong Vassar (76) 

Randy Trumbull Middlebury 

Miles White Hamilton 

Mark Wollaeger Stanford 

Lyntje Braam (Class of 76) University of Arkansas 



92 




KINDERGARTENERS TO SENIORS 



Clark Elliott, Tracy Maynard, Kim Louis, Philip Boal, 
Liz Breuer. 




93 




94 









s 

p 

o 

R 
SPORTS 

S 



95 




FOOTBALL 



1st Row - Bob Peters, Paul Theiss, Mark Magel, Mark Thorsen, Bruce Pinsof, Dan 
Deuble, Bob Elisha, R. J. Damon, Paul Kogut, Charlie Colbert, Dave Sahlin. 2nd Row - 
Peter Silberman, Dick Meyer, Peter Thorsen, Mark Wollaeger, Philip Boal, Jim Deuble, 
Charlie Ingram, Jeff McNear, Gary Kovacs, Mike Bird, Clint O'Connor, Bruce Good- 
man, John Smothers, Philip Marienthal. 

SCORES 



North 
North 
North 
North 
North 

* North 

* North 
North 



Shore 26 
Shore 29 
Shore 41 
Shore 20 
Shore 
Shore 71 
Shore 23 
Shore 32 




24 Roosevelt 
Northwestern Military 
Lake Forest 
14 Glenwood 
48 Morgan Park 
' 16 Lake Forest 
' 22 Morgan Park 
22 La Lumiere 



,v.:v>.'^ .***-■ 



' denotes championship playoff 



96 






^ ■ "tii' j g W 



97 






. * 




«U«. -^ 






98 




99 






100 




SOCCER 



1st row - D. Roenisch, J. Parker, M. Smerling, T. Blumberg, T. Loeff, T. Freisem, C. 
Gately, G. Rogers, R. Balderas. 2nd row - V. James, T. Kilgore, P. Flanzer, A. Brown, 
J. McNear, T. Abelmann, B. Thompson, A. Siewers. 



No scores available 



101 




FIELD HOCKEY 



1st Row - Lore Wright, Gabby Nevitt, Lynn Tolan, Helenmary Charnas, Liz Breuer, 
Shala Price, Mary Hunt. 2nd Row - Carol Cuncannon, Vickie Joyce, Gwen Jessen, Rob- 
in Lipsky, Betsy Bruemmer. 3rd Row — Caroline Schnering, Shelly Spencer, Sarah Pat- 
ton, Tracy Maynard, Pam Gibson, Karie Wirtz, Sue Bransfield. 4th Row - Sue Perkins, 
Kathy Button, Karen Spencer, Marjorie Strong, Nina Beisel. 



SCORES 



/ \ 
I i 



North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 

* North 

* North 



Shore - 1 
Shore - 3 
Shore - 1 
Shore - 1 
Shore - 
Shore - 2 
Shore - 1 
Shore - 3 
Shore - 3 
Shore - 4 
Shore - 5 
Shore - 1 
Shore - 





- U-High 

- Parker 

- Ferry Hall (forfeit) 

- Morgan Park 

2-ULS 

2 - Latin 

- U-High 

- Latin 

- Parker 

- Morgan Park 

- Ferry Hall 
l 0- St. Mary's 
* 1 - USM 



denotes tournament 



102 





103 




VARSITY BASKETBALL 



1st Row - Dan Carroll, Jim Deueble, John Smothers, Peter Flanzer, Tom Friesem. 
2nd Row - Clint O'Conner, Charlie Ingram, Matt Kaplan, Mark Wollaeger, Clay 
Rosenberg, Peter Silberman, Matt Mandletort, Jay Bach. 

SCORES 

North Shore 59 Lake Forest 26 

North Shore 40 Latin 49 

North Shore 49 Francis Parker 65 

North Shore 32 Glenwood 51 

North Shore 63 Harvard St. George 57 

North Shore 56 Morgan Park 58 

North Shore 27 St. Michaels 69 

North Shore 50 U-High 82 

North Shore 64 Lake Forest 47 

North Shore 52 Latin 50 

North Shore 47 Francis Parker 69 

North Shore 43 Glenwood 69 

North Shore 63 Harvard St. George 57 

North Shore 36 St. Michaels 84 

North Shore 46 U-High 89 

North Shore 41 Morgan Park 74 

North Shore 39 De Sales Prep 65 

North Shore 75 Roycemore 32 

'North Shore 52 Immaculate Conception 74 

* denotes IHSA Tournament 



104 




FROSH-SOPH BASKETBALL 



1st Row - Paul Thiess, Jeff Tolan, Paul Kogut, R. J. Damon, Dan Deuble, Mac Mac- 
Carty. 2nd Row - Dave Roenisch, Mark Magel, Bruce Pinsoff, Bob Peters, John Strauss, 
Charley Colbert. 

SCORES 

North Shore 54 Lake Forest 29 

North Shore 26 Latin 34 

North Shore 41 Francis Parker 44 

North Shore 39 Glenwood 31 

North Shore 45 Harvard St. George 47 

North Shore 39 Morgan Park 51 

North Shore 54 St. Michaels 52 

North Shore 50 U-High 62 

North Shore 53 Lake Forest 32 

North Shore 36 Latin 21 

North Shore 52 Francis Parker 50 

North Shore 44 Glenwood 49 

North Shore 56 Harvard St. George 55 

North Shore 52 St. Michaels 56 

North Shore 51 U-High 70 

North Shore 56 Morgan Park 61 

North Shore 32 De Sales Prep 59 

North Shore 56 Roycemore 26 

North Shore 55 Midwest Prep 26 



105 







107 




VARSITY CHEERLEADING 



1st Row - Helenmary Charnas, Liz Eisner. 2nd Row - 
Nina Beisel, Shala Price. 3rd Row - Betsy Bruemmer, 
Karen Spencer. 



108 




FROSH-SOPH CHEERLEADING 



Lyn Tolan, Carol Cuncannan, Joan Kraft, Caroline Schnering, 
Lori Wright. 



109 




VARSITY GIRL'S BASKETBALL 



1st Row - Karen Spencer, Kathy Button. 2nd Row - Pam Rahmann, Liz Breuer, Betsy Bruem- 
mer, Karey Wirtz, Sue Perkins, Sue Bransfield, Helenmary Charnas, Sue Trefny. 



SCORES 



North Shore 72 

North Shore 52 

North Shore 33 

North Shore 54 

North Shore 61 

North Shore 64 

North Shore 35 

North Shore 51 

North Shore 26 

North Shore 86 

North Shore 65 

North Shore 35 

*North Shore 80 

*North Shore 46 




25 Ferry Hall 

32 Latin 

31 Francais Parker 

29 Morgan Park 

23 Harvard St. George 

23 Morgan Park 

12 Harvard St. George 

18 U-High 

12 U-High 

6 Ferry Hall 

30 Latin 

28 Francais Parker 

*25 Roycemore 

*28 ULS 



denotes practice games 



110 




J.V. GIRL'S BASKETBALL 

1st Row - Lori Wright, Sue Trefny, Katherine Franke, Kathy Louis, Lyn Tolan. 2nd 
Row - Buffi Weisenberg, Anita Dalmar, Carol Cuncannan, Shelley Spencer, Nancy 
Smith. 



Record 



North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 
North 



Shore 30 
Shore 44 
Shore 36 
Shore 25 
Shore 13 
Shore 35 
Shore 30 
Shore 26 
Shore 18 
Shore 28 




20 Ferry Hall 

5 Latin 

9 Francis Parker 

11 Morgan Park 
4 Morgan Park 
9 U-High 

12 U-High 
4 Latin 

4 Francis Parker 

6 Ferry Hall 



111 








. JQfc 










L ■ 




J * 




\ i 





112 






1 




■i 



113 




VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 

1st Row - Nan Castle, Nancy Gottlieb, Shala Price, Pam Rahmann. 2nd Row - 
Tracy Maynard, Kathy Button, Karen Spencer, Liz Breuer, Kim Kurrus, Mary 
Elson. 



RECORD 



Won 

1 



Lost 
9 



114 




J.V. VOLLEYBALL 



1st Row - Carol Cuncannan, Lyn Tolan, Shelley Spencer. 2nd Row - Anita Dal- 
mar, Cammy Macdonald, Anne Seidenberg, Caroline Schnering, Mary Elson. 





RECORD 




Won 




Lost 







10 



115 




VARSITY GIRL'S TENNIS 

1st Row - Carol Cuncannan, Gwen Jessen, Julie Corbett. 2nd Row - Sue Per- 
kins, Kathy Button, Liz Breuer, Tracy Maynard. 



RECORD 



Won 
5 



Lost 
2 



117 



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VARSITY BASEBALL 

1st Row - Paul Theiss, Randy Trumbull, Clay Rosenberg, Stuart Ames, R. J. 
Damon, Bob Elisha, Jeff Tolan. 2nd Row - Mac, Jim Deuble, Peter Silberman, 
Charlie Ingram, John SmoTReTs, Bob Weiss, Philip Boal, Gary Kovacs, Jay 
Bach. 



Record 

North Shore 9 2 Latin 

North Shore 12 Morgan Park 

North Shore 5 8 Francis Parker 

North Shore 4 3 Lake Forest 

North Shore 8 4 St. Michaels 

North Shore 14 3 U-High 

North Shore 23 Latin 

North Shore 8 2 Harvard St. George 

North Shore 1 2 Harvard St. George 

*North Shore 1 *10 Loyola 

North Shore 1 4 Francis Parker 

North Shore 12 Lake Forest 

North Shore 3 4 Morgan Park 

North Shore 15 5 St. Michaels 

North Shore 3 1 U-High 

* denotes State Championship Playoff 



118 






assa^ ' ~ 









120 




VARSITY TENNIS 

1st Row - Dan Carroll, Peter Flanzer, Clark Elliott, Peter Thorsen. 2nd Row 
John Strauss, Mark Thorsen, Francis Stanton, Frank White, David Roenisch. 



Record 
Won Lost 

4 6 

1st place - Independent School League Tournament 



121 




GOLF 



Matt Kaplan, Warren Kaplan, Bud Hobart, Elliot Weisenberg, Bruce 
Goodman. 



Record 



Won 

4 



Lost 
4 



122 



A 
ACTIVITIES 
T 
I 

V 
I 
T 



I 
E 

S 




123 



SANGERBUND 



1st Row - Mr. Rosenbaum, Mr. Allison. 2nd Row - Sue Marshall, Robin Lipsky, Bar- 
bara Callihan, Helenmary Charnas, Karen Stone, Julie Corbett, Myla Frohman. 3rd 
Row - Karen Spencer, Sue Perkins, Lauren Stone, Sarah Patton, Liz Ruwitch, Gwen 
Jessen, Nancy Smith. 4th Row - Philip Boal, Steve Walters, George Rogers, Jim Greene, 
Tom Loeff, Warren Kaplan, David Roenisch. 5th Row - Yan Newenhouse, Bruce Good- 
man, Charlie Ingram, R. J. Damon, Bud Hobart, Vernon James, Steve West. 



124 




CAMERATA 



Karen Spencer, Barbara Callihan, Nancy Miner, Susan Marshall, Susan Per- 
kins, Karen Stone, Warren Kaplan, Steve Walter, Mr. Allison. 



125 



IOLANTHE 




CAST 

Lord Chancellor * Charlie Ingram 

Lord Mountararat Steve West, Ted Kilgore 

Lord Tolloller Vernon James 

Strephon Warren Kaplan 

Phillis Robin Lipsky, Barbara Callihan 

Iolanthe Karen Stone 

Queen of the Farries Karen Spencer, Susan Perkins 

Celia Julie Corbett, Helenmary Charnas 

Leila Susan Marshal, Kim Louis 

Fleta Nancy Gotlieb, Myla Frohman 

Private Willis Matt Kaplan, Bruce Goodman 

Train Bearer to the Lord Chancellor John Fuller 

(first name appeared Friday night) 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Musical Direction Vincent B. Allison 

Stage Direction Carol Radloff 

Assistant Director Lauren Stone 

Design and Technical Direction Roger Shipley 

Production Coordinator Jane Alexander 

Assistant Coordinator Anita Dalmar 

Stage Manager Bill Fredrick 

Ticket Chairman Genie Lynde 

Assistant Ticket Chairman and House Manager Liz Ruwitch 

Lighting John Wilking, Jeff Tolan 

Stage Crew Lyn Tolan, Amy Van Hooser, Bill Thompson, 

Anne Walker, Carol Cuncannon 

Recording Steve Hitchcock 

Make-up Shelly Spencer, Nina Beisel 

Poster Committee Chairman Liz Breuer 

Poster Distribution Chairman Tony Blumberg 

Display Committee Chairman Al Siewers 

Telephone Committee Chairman Clint O'Conner 

Refreshment Committee Chairmen Barbara Callihan, Helenmary Charnas 



126 








127 








129 



The Mischievous Machinations of 



Scapin 




Cast and Crew 



Octave Steve Solovy 

Silvester David Bernstein 

Scapin Dan Pritzker 

Hyacinth Cammy Macdonald 

Nina Beisel 

Argante Charlie Ingram 

Geronte David Sahlin 

Leandre Clint O'Connor 

Carle Andy Brown 

Zerbinette Barbara Callihan 

Nerine Anita Dalmar 

Nancy Smith 

Two Porters Jeff McNear 

Tony Blumburg 

Director Carol Radloff 

Assistant Director Susan Perkins 

Technical Director Roger Shipley 

Assistant Tech. Director Bill Frederick 



130 






131 






132 






133 




IN LIGHTS 

Willcommen Robin Lipsky and Bruce Goodman 

Magic Bruce Goodman and Lisa Levy 

Do-Re-Mi Susan Perkins, Sarah Geist, Tracy Bach, Jill Wineman, Laurie Osberg, 

Margie Bransfield, Laura Hirschtritt, Maura Higgins 

Hello Josh Parker and Steve West 

Majorette Debra Server 

In The Mood Barbara Callihan, Cammy Macdonald, Nancy Gottlieb, Susan Marshall 

Dinner For One Steve West and Luke Hunt 

Daisy, Daisy Barbara Raffaldini, Elizabeth Schwarz, Jane Saks, 

JoBeth Bossart, Margot Perman, Lucy Sievers 

Albonzo Brothers Nancy Gottlieb, Clint O'Connor, Phil Boal 

Lida Rose Vin Allison, Jack Ingram, Warren Kaplan, Susan Marshall, Charlie Ingram 

Instrumental Josh Parker 

The Rope Rachel Wineberg and Anne Huiner 

Singin' In The Rain Robin Lipsky, Susan Perkins, Karen Spencer 

Night of Nights Tony Blumberg, Andy Brown 

Three Bears Boogie Barbara Raffaldini, Elizabeth Schwarz, Hilary Fuller, Courtney Spore 

In The Park Clint O'Connor, Nancy Gottlieb, Charlie Ingram 

Big Noise From Winnetka Betsy Hill, Susan Perkins 

The Dr's Office Tony Blumberg, Adam Bezark 

The Bus Stop Charlie Ingram, Nancy Gottlieb, Clint O'Connor, Dan Carroll 

I Know a Youth Barbara Callihan, Bruce Goodman 

Friends Sarah Patton, Nancy Smith 

Tramp, Tramp, Tramp David Sahlin, Al Siewers, Derrick Nedzel, Mark Sargis, Roman Balderas 

Guest Lecture Tony Blumberg, Jim Hunter, Adam Bezark, Nancy Smith, Karen Spencer 

Lullaby of Broadway Myla Frohman, Barbara Callihan 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Director Carol Radloff 

Technical Director R. A. Shipley 

Design R. A. Shipley 

Stage Manage Bill Frederick 

Assistant Stage Manager Jane Alexander 

Lighting Head — Lauren Stone 

Jeff Tolan 

Spots Head — John Wilking 

Lynn Tolan 
Steve Hitchcock 

Sound John Keim 

Props Bill Thompson 

Carol Cuncannan 
Anne Hines 

Curtain Mike Lipman 

Costumes Anita Dalmar, Cammy Macdonald 

Make-up Shelly Spencer, Anita Dalmar 

Vaudeville Committee Anita Dalmar, Lynn Tolan, Phil Boal, Carol Cuncannan, 

234 Cammy Macdonald, David Sahlin 






w 



,5 




'/&& 





East of Eden 

by Christopher Morely 




Cast 

Cain Bill Thompson 

Wife Anne Huiner 

Adam Steve West 

Eve Anita Dalmar 




directed by Helenmary Charnas 





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136 



The Romancers 

by Edmond Rostand 





directed by Nina Beisel 



Cast 

Sylvette Susan Marshall 

Percinet Warren Kaplan 

Bergamin Andy Brown 

Pasquinot Tony Blumberg 

Straforel Yan Newenhouse 

Swordsman Jeff Tolan 

Musicians Cathy Rocca 

Rachel Wineberg 

Torchbearers Jim Green 

Scott Timmons 




directed by Liz Ruwitch 

I 




A Marriage Proposal 

by Anton Chekov 



Cast 

Stephan Stepanovich Choobookov . . . Charlie Ingram 
(read in preformance by David Bernstein) 

Natalia Stepanova Genie Lynde 

Ivan Vassilievich Lomov Dan Pritzker 




137 









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directed by Susan Perkins 



Here We Are 

by Dorothy Parker 




Cast 

He Clint O'Connor 

She Cammy Macdonald 





Opening Night 

by John Cromwell 



Cast 

Fanny Ellis Robin Lipsky 

Hecky Karen Spencer 

Callboy Jim Green 

The Producer Jeff Tolan 




directed by Barbara Callihan 




138 




STAGE CREW 

John Keim, Roger Shipley. On scafold - 1st Row - Anne Hines, Lauren Stone, 
Amy Van Hooser, Jane Alexander. 2nd Row - Carol Cuncannan, Steve Hitch- 
cock, Bill Thompson, John Wilking, Mike Lipman, Jeff Tolan, Bill Fredrick. 




139 



to i 






*§ tettHNMi' *> 










THE LUNCH CLUB 



140 




Mark Wollaeger, Barbara Callihan. 



LITERARY MAGAZINE 



PELICAN CLUB 



John Wilking, Mark Sargis, Diane Dorn, Jane Berliss, David Sahlin, Tamara 
Deans-Barrett, Alfred Siewers. 




141 




1st Row - Helenmary Charnas, Astrid Newenhouse, Pat Lumry, Bruce 
Goodman. 2nd Row - Philip Boal, Tony Blumberg, Matt Kaplan, Peter 
Flanzer, Warren Kaplan, Yan Newenhouse. 



MIRROR STAFF 



Helenmary Charnas, Editor; Pat Lumry, Advisor; Bruce Goodman, 
Editor. 



142 




M 

O 

R 

N 

I 

N 

G 

E 
X 



*sr" 




Madame Valvo, Barbara Callihan, Karen 
Stone. 




c 
o 

M 

M 

I 

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E 



3rd Grade Movement Class 



Moby Dick 




143 




1st TERM 

Alfred Siewers, Student Chairman; Mark Sargis, At-Large-Student- 
Affairs-Committee Chairman; David Sahlin. 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



2nd TERM 

Matt Kaplan, Student Chairman; Peter Flanzer, At-Large-Student- 
Affairs-Committee Chairman. 




145 




Robin Lipsky, Project Head; Margret Holmes, Secretary-Treasurer; 
Spencer, President; Kathy Button, Vice-President. 



Karen 



GAPA 



ADMISSION COMMITTEE 



1st Row - Myla Frohman, Clint O'Connor, Charlie Ingram. 2nd Row - George 
Rogers, Betsy Bruemmer, Robin Lipsky, Karen Stone, Sue Marshall, Dick 
Meyer, Jane Alexander, Cheryl Smutney. 



146 




WORK DAY 











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HALLOWEEN 




148 






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i\ 



THE CLASS OF 1975 



1st Row - Kim Louis, Jay Freeman, Liz Breuer, Dick DeLong, Marjorie Strong, Chip 
Rodgers, Liz Springer, Charlie Ingram, Myla Frohman, Tom Abelmann, Lawson Hill, 
Claudia Schimert, Randy Trumbull. 2nd Row - Bud Hobart, Wendy Griggs, Clark El- 
liott, Donna Buddington, Philip Boal, Debbie Server, Josh Paul, Mary Hunt, Steve 
Solovy, Lisa Lipton, Matt Kaplan, Vicki Joyce, Ted Kilgore, Shala Price, Mark Wol- 
laeger, Bruce Goodman. 3rd Row - Paul del Greco, Julie Corbett, Bill Frederick, Pam 
Rahmann, David Bernstein, Tracy Maynard, Mike Bird, Barbara Callihan, Cliff Gately, 
Helenmary Charnas, Miles White, Karen Stone, Gary Kovacs. 



150 



PATRONS 

Ms. Susan R. Breuer 
Mr. & Mrs. James W. Button 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Donald DeLong, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. George Dormody 
Mr. &Mrs. Walter Y. Elisha 
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney I. Freeman 
Mr. & Mrs. David S. Frohman 
Mr. & Mrs. Bruce K. Goodman 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold H. Hines, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Ingram 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter James 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard E. Jessen 
Mr. & Mrs. Mortimer J. Joyce e 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Lipsky 
Mr. & Mrs. James G. Maynard 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert J. Miner, II 
Dr. & Mrs. Milton H. Paul 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. Perkins 
Mr. & Mrs. David L. Server 
Mr. & Mrs. Roger Stone 
Village Toy Shop 



The Mirror wishes to extend its warmest thanks 
to everyone who contributed. 



154 



¥ she s« S¥iir"en€« 

i__i — U-Tsn i — l_j — i_j — i_j — l_j i r 



k 





i 



GOOD LUCK. CLASS OF 75! 



n/J^ 





7 








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/l\Sjt(<~L^ hT(rt>HL, 



we think that the 



MIRROR 1975 

IS GREAT 



The Woman's Board 

of The North Shore 

Country Day School 



156 



o new kind of 
convenience 




First national Bank 
In Winnetka. 



PHONE 446-8525 



Good Luck and 

Our Best Wishes 

to Gary and the class of 1975 



GALEN 

& 

The Bar Ko Group Production Co., Inc. 



Stern's Camera 
& Sound Center, Inc. 

the 

pinnacle 
of optical 
perfection 




818 ELM STREET, WINNETKA 



157 



ro 



First National Bank 
of Wilmette 



SHERIDAN ROAD AT TENTH STREET • WILMETTE, ILLINOIS 60091 
PHONE (3121 256-5610 MEMBER F.D.I.C. 



Good Luck to 

the Class of '751 

Mr. & Mrs. 

Jerold 
Solovy 



May you further learn 
to uphold a standard of 
excellence in mind and 
heart so that man may 
PROGRESS! 

Anonymous 



158 



KUTTEN 
OIL COMPANY 

Retail and Bulk Fuel Oil 

Retail Gasoline - Diesel Fuel 

For 24 Hour Oil Burner Service 

CALL 256-001 1 



WILM 



SAFETY LANE 



CAR, TRUCK & 

BUS POLLUTION & SAFETY 

TESTING 

TRUCK & BUS REPAIR 

AND MAINTENANCE SERVICE 



JERRY TEEGAN 
Manager 

Call 251-9040 



3510 Wilmette Ave. Wilmette, Illinois 60091 



o 



Hubbard UJoods 

PHARMACY 
Z k 

Ed Levin R. Ph. - Ralph Schack R. Ph. 
FREE FAST DELIVERY 
1046 GAGE at Linden, Winnetka 

Phone: 446-5100 



one: 446-3025 




FRED'S WINNETKA 76 



Fred Majewski 

Owner-Manager 

574 GREEN BAY ROAD 

Winnetka, Illinois 

Specialists in: 
DIAGNOSTIC TUNE UP 
BRAKE WORK 
FRONT END ALIGNMENT 
'HAND' CAR WASHES 
TIRES & BATTERIES 
'76' AUTO CARE & LUBRICATION 




photo 
ironies 




740 Elm Street, Winnetka 



The LION MRRK 

<S\ntique English Silver 
^Antique {jewelry 

721 Elm Street, Post Office Box 276, 
Winnetka, Illinois 60093. Phone 31 2-446-8448 
Charles W. Packer — Virginia W. Packer 




CALEDONIAN, INC. 



FINE FURNISHINGS-UNUSUAL ACCESSORIES 
INTERIOR DECORATING 



562 LINCOLN AVE. WINNETKA 446-6566 



Who knows the clothes 
you're looking for? 

(Look in the MIRROR) 

83HTOJ3 JAU8A3 

HOT 

83X38 HTOa 

nofcnevH (notgntnO & nsnrodS nsswlsS) .JSjItbD 



Uowi ^zilanatwiz 

to tflE (Lolltu%£. JLook 




572 Lincoln Avenue 
Winnetka, Illinois 60093 



FOR THE NEW 

AND UNUSUAL 

IN CLOTHES 




imee 

WINIMETKA 
LAKE FOREST 
BARRINGTON 



ECKART HARDWARE CO. 



735 Elm St. 

446-0843 
Winnetka, 111. 60093 




Stevens -paxton 



COMMERCIAL PRINTING 

ALL ELSE FOR AN OFFICE 

PUBLISHERS OF PAXTON DAILY RECORD 



is our trademark 



along the North Shore, we are better known by our 
performance standards of Quality and Economy 



STEVENS PRINTING COMPANY -21 8 NORTH MARKET STREET — PAXTON, ILLINOIS 60957— (217) 379-4313 



160 



E. B. TAYLOR & CO. 

WINNETKA, ILL. - PHONE HI 6-1111 
Everything For House Lawn & Garden 



j£ tmd Sd. <jtationer4, jfinc. 



691 VERNON AVENUE 
GLENCOE 



546 LINCOLN AVENUE 
WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 60093 




952 Linden Ave. Winnetka 446-8456 
633 Central Ave. Highland Pk. 432-0456 



G E L Z E R and WILDE 

7 I 4 ELM STREET • WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 60093 



Realtors 



Good Luck 
To 

The 
Class 

of 
1975 



161 




When you look 



in the 



Mirror 



be FELL dressed! 



THE TOP /A\ OF BANKING 



< >o 




*h 



TOP INTEREST TOP SECURITY 

TOP SERVICE ALL UNDER ONE ROOF 

The Winnetka Bank 

Elm and Green Bay Road, Winnetka, Illinois 60093 
Phone: 446-0097, Member F.D.I.C. 



162 



COLBERT 



BERT|d=fl 



PACKAGING 

CORPORATION 



Pickwick Galleries 

Personalized Picture Framing-Custom Mirrors 
Decorative Wall Accessories 

Fine Prints-Antique-Contemporary 

Photograph Frames Paintings Restored 

557 Lincoln Ave. Winnetka Hillcrest 6-2262 



Woznicki Jewelers 

819 Oak Street 
Winnetka, 111. 60093 

446-0658 






ALLAN FRIDKIN. R. PH SANFORD DISHMAN. R PH. 

736 ELM STREET • PHONE 446-0032 • WINNETKA. ILLINOIS 



Good luck to the 
Class of 1975! 

THE CARLSON 
BUILDING 

636 Church Street 
and 



THE LIBRARY 
PLAZA HOTEL 



Orrington at Church 



EVANSTON 



163 





GOOD LUCK 

to the 
Class of 75 



164 



Kunnfeldt & Belmont 
Service Station 



475 Chestnut St. 



Winnetka, 111. 



Phones: Hi 6-0009 and Hi 6-0334 




«««FUDT 

P L ETEaOt o SEP ICE 




Complete automotive service for gas, oil, 
greasing, washing, tires, batteries, motor re- 
building, brake relining, ignition service, tow- 
ing service, free pick-up & delivery.